Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on February 13, 1954 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Hope, Arkansas
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Saturday, February 13, 1954
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» Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor — Alex. H. Wa»hburn__ Arkansas Gazette — It Doesn't Mind Calling ^ L. R. Propaganda 'News' The Arkansas Gazette's editorial policy "for Little Rock alone" cropped out again on Thursday's front page in what an uncritical, reader might have supposed to bei a straight and truthful news re-j port. But the Gazette is printing "features" nowadays instead of news— articles, that is, with an ounce of fact and a pouhd of opinion from ( thc Little Rock propaganda mill. f-Sa.m G. Harris wrote Thursday's "feature." He was discussing how Star WEAfHBR 'Fair, *«<&«*.<«!! this irfternotfri fltf, stt cold to »&.-_ , west tonight, wsrwtel fh *3Hette8tt Saturday, lowest tonight 1 Experiment Station repofl fd# iriday, High 6C), LOW 30. 55TH YEAR: VOL. 55 — NO. 101 t»« »».....-, CftHttttditri 1C, 1M» Big Four Try Again on Austria By PRESTON GROVER BERLIN Ml — The Big Four foreign ministers dtcided on another discussion of Austria's independ- much Little Rock pays of Arkan-jence treaty today despite a dead- f-H S i V Cr , T J" a c*J*5 an , d how lock ov er Soviet conditions which little it gets back. Said Harris: ... "Pulaski county paid 16.5 per sent of all sales taxes collected • by the state in 1953. It received in return about 7 per cent of the money distributed to the counties from the General Revenue Fund into which sales taxes go ð. . . Pulaski county, frequent whipping boy for other sections of the state especially during legislative sessions, has but one-tenth of the state's population." But Little Rock is Arkansas largest city, her major shopping center — and so her percentage contribution under the state sales tax is only a reflection of the buying power of central Arkansas, it .. M by no means a guide as to what " Sttle Rock is justly entitled to in state "turnback" funds. By Harris' own admission, Pulaski county with 10 per cent of the state's population is getting 7 per cent of all "turnback" funds — a nearly par performance, despite the obvious fact that in'urban Pulaski there is much less actual need for state aid than in the sparsely-settled rural counties. _ The Little Rock political pirates 1/ould like for you to forget how the Hall 2 per cent state sales tax originated and what its first objective was. It was enacted in March 1935, and I believe The Star and the Fort Smith newspapers were the only dailies in Arkansas which openly fought for its adoptions .'The: .Gazette said nothing at •all . .'•. .-intMa'rch 1935.'•: Bac£, ypnder. J \twO detfades ago, real esta.te}values Wpre prostrate.— yffid - a d ' vailp'rcm ^-property taxes "imply couldn't, car'ry'ythe load of the public .schools, 1 -, much''less the, growing obligation,fo'-ta'fc?',care -of the aged,poor,....So. we ,were compelled to • levy Ji 2 per cent f?les tax to assist th'e schools and/She Welfare program. •.-.'•'» It was a program designed* specifically to help equalize educajtion- al and welfare facilities throughout the state, geared to a certain extent to an area's population :~~ but absolutely unconnected with the '•fatio of a county's contribution to the sales tar. . Little Rock's been trying to change that fact ever s(ncc. Even though Little Rock holds the state's largest concentration of real and personal property — and property today can afford to pay substantial taxes. ,•..." No more selfish public statement ever was issued under the cloak of "news" than that Sam Harris article on the front page, of Arkansas flazette February 11,; 1953. blasted their I'.ct chance for a European settlement at this conference. Adaman before pleas from the West, Soviet Foreign Minister V. M Molotov declared yesterday Russi roors whl remain' in Austria unlil a German peace treat is written. To this new condition, he added a nold one — the troublesome Trieste problem also mus be solve dArsti Western deipgations indicated clearly .the conditions could not be accepted. They now s no chance for compleion of the German peace treaty for years. And a Yugoslav-Italian squabble blocks efforts of Britain and the United States 'to pull their roops from Trieste, he srnegic free territory at t.!e heao of he Adriaic. SCrtary of State Dulles denounced the .Rusisian tactics as shabby. He said the Molotov proposal "gives me a cold chill." Austrian Foreign Minister Leopold Figl, who had pleaded at the ninisters table for his country's freedom, was ginm. Within Aus- ria — a nation of seven mill still vatt;ng for redemption ..of the Big Tours wartime pledge to restore her sovereignty — the raction was deep gloom. Hideriar and Allied occupations have stretched out 16 ears. , In effect, Russia has thrown up a foadWock to Austria's independence that may stand for years. rVith Austria now added, Molotov's , ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, FIBRUARY 13, t9S4 M«mb*ri tl» AwotloUd to*} A Audit Buftott of CIMuWflonl Ay. NM Pdld Chit, « Mat. Ending $•?». 10, f»S) ** J.J44 OUT THEY COME—'A sculptor at the German Health Museum in 'Cologne checks Some giant models of human teeth hanging out on a washline to dry. They are part of the museum's mobile exhibit which is currently touring Germany. 'Thei plastic teeth are used to demonstrate effects of various stages of decay if dental health is neglected,. nterlocking networK of diplomatic hares for the West has grown ap- >reciably in tho first .three weeks f a conference called to relax ten' " ions.'. . As he has outlined Russia's po- ition, there now cannot be an Austrian' independence treaty until both tbe Trieste and German problems are sett'd, thre cannot be* a Germa treaty, until both the North Atlantic Treaty-, brganizaion arid lie Ruropcan Defense Com- muniy project are liquidated, and Arkonsan Dies in New Mexico Alhuiquerque ,(A1 — John • F. Simir.s Sr., 07, who served in the Arkansas and New Mexico legislatures and wac a New Mexico Supreme Court justicp, died of a Weart attack yesterday. The New Mexico attorney collapsed in front of the residence of his secretary, whom he had just driven home ar/l was escorting to the door f there cannot b'j. peace in Asia un til Red China is granted an ho ored place amog the world's bi powers, -a place the West insist sh does not presently deserve. Negro Held as Hit-Run Suspect A Texarkana Negro was arrested Friday night by Hempstead county authorities for investigation of a hit and run accident on the Fultor Bridge on Highway 67 about 7:45 p. m. Friday. The man, Roscoe Dixon, Route 6, Box 40, Texarkana, Texas, was arrested about 9 p. m. in Fulton by Sgt. Milton Mosier of the Arkansas State Police and Deputy Sheriffs Jim Moore and Jim Cook; He is being held in the Hemp- jstea,d' county \jail in connection with sideswiping a car driven by James C. Phelps, 27, of Baton Rouge, La. Officers said Dlxon claims another Texarkana Negro man was driving the car he was jin. Sinur.fi was born May 6, 1885.1 Investigation of the mishap is in Washington, Ark. He received Incomplete. his law df><n t <"" from Vanderbil University in 1908 and was adn ted to the Arkansas uar the same year. He lived in Texarkana. Ark. £|Hil 1S13 arid served one term in the Arkansas House of Representatives. He moved to Albuquerque to practice law in W4 and was Justice of the New Mexico Supreme Court in 1929 and 1930. Among survivors is a son, John Jr., candidate for the Democratic gubernatorial nomination. Prize Birddogs Yet fto Show in Trials HERNANDO Miss. (#) _ teen prize bir.Mogs have yet show in the U. S. Tield Trial As" sociation's ail-ago stafee — and the weathfir may be f.gaj|js£ them. Twelve dogs v. ere , up for their one-hour quail hunts today. The unlucky dozen . cast yesterday ran into immediate trouble over the rolling windswept hills. to Camden Plans Practical Nursing School Continuation of a practical nursing school will be held in April at the Camden General Hospital for women of this section of Arkansas from the ages 1? through 49. Admission requirements include an 8th grade education, physical examination, personal interview and character reference. The course covers 16 weeks of classroom instruction, practical lursing experience in hospitals and lomes under supervision and on completion graduates will be eligi^ ile to take the State Board Examination. All graduates of the Arkansas Practical Nurse Schools have passed the state examination, were lumpy, And, when, A recent survey in Arkansas •eadlng into the sharp; north wind, I Showed an increased need for dogs often got out of hearing and nursing service with both a short- could not be handed, age of registered and practical Incietaux, p\vnef! by Frenjc Qos-' nurses - Fo r further information terhoudt "of Lnkp City, Flp., ran WMWt the Camden Hospital at a fast hunt had 'onV.glegnjy han- Cam d?n, Ark. died bevy and apparently showed no major fault. B|i)y of Arkansas, owned by Mrs. M.ary Ol'^r of'Little " Burned fa two J^vJps a ' ' *8f. Both vehicles were heavily damaged. Hope Station Tells Results/ in Cotton Test Results of the 1953 cotton'* variety tests/ conducted at the University erf. ^;. Arkansas, T -Xajit ^MjiLL Branch 'Experiment'Statton here, were announced today by Cecil M. Bittle,^ assistant director in charge. Yields were unusually high in 1953, ranging from 1,043 pounds of lint.and 2,738 pounds 'of seed cotton per acre, produced by Stoneville 62-84, down to 805 pounds of lint and 2,294 pounds of seed cotton produced by Dortch 1. Much of the success of the test can be attributed to the insect control program maintained throughout the season, Mr. Bittle stated. . Among early-maturing varieties, Stoneville 62-84, Empire WR, and D&PL Fox have performed well in this and previous ; tests,' whereas Stoneville 62-84 and Deltapine 15 are among the better varieties having a'high, gin turn-out.. , Fourteen varieties were included in the 1953 test," .which was ''con-, ducted by Dr. J: 0. Ware,, of the Arkansas Agricultural. Experiment Station agronomy department. A Ruston sandy loam spil was used, and fertilizer, applications .Were based on recommendations of the Experiment Station's Soil Testing Laboratory. Just prior to planting, 325 pounds per acre of 3-9-12 fertilizer, were applied under the row,. and 2QO pounds per acre of ammonium nitrate were used as NegrbSqfe Cracker Is 5 Arrested MEMPHIS— ' Iff A. Negro ac cused of a $123,000 pfeongia safc- ^fiSiBS^i^p^&^/by P?«<* hideout last night. Robert Lee Johnson, 26, of Columbus, Ga., surrendered quietly. Two other Negio men with him also were held. They were identified as Willie Green, 28, of Columbus, and Leroy Molt 19, of Phoenix City, Aa. -._ ..,_,: Johnson had been oh the run since the Halloween .night ,.bur- goary.^of a hardware store,safe in Fitzgerald Ga., two men have since been sentenced to life in )rison for murdering another man n a quarrel ovt.r the loot. Columbus Detective Chief H. T. >Vhtiley said ttie burglary was not reported to police until of- Iceis" were-tippc.J about the lucra- ivc haul by an informer. Johnson was tnd only one of six ndicted in connection with the 'bu'rftJary. who remained at large, Whilley said th°. theft was planned by Mary and Belmont Denniston of Fiitzgerald. Shp was recently sentenced to a year in jail; he drew a six to 10 year sentence. Two Negro men, '.Robert T. Turner of Phoneix'Ctty and Vester Hurston of Columbus, are' awaiting trial in the Ben Hill County Jail. Memphis assistant police Chief Reds Hope to Split West on China Policy By RELMAN MORIN SEOL*L Ml — Informed sources in Korea, who have negotiated with the Communists, said today Russia , stands a flood chance to achieve one of its major objectives — expos'n? a split in Western policy towards .Red China —if a major power conference" on the Far East is held. , he question if convening a Far Eastern conference is under discussion among the Big Four foreign ministers now meetig in •Berlin • The nws that Russia's V. M. Molotov v/ill propose a assembly including', representatives of'Asian nations came as no surprise here. A op authority, who declined to be identified, said such a move .was anticipated whe nefforts to arrange, a poJitica' settlement on Korea failed. ; "We long ago advised Washing- on t'-»at thr Communists have no intention of condudif! a political agreement on Korea," he said. "What they really want is a Far Eastern conference in which hose countries with ideas of neutralism will be. represented." Both' India and Indoensia are considered to be in that category. Burma also would lean toward the ''eutrnl;'. side. Observers s=e these three mai Russian objectives in such a con- fer,ende. 1. Tp bring into the open known diffprinces arr.cna • tht- Western demojbratices, especially on a joint poli^'toward lied China. 2. |To delay restoration of Japan's, strength so it will be a weak pplnt.yn the pattern of power, in BLUE RIBBON ARCHITECTURE-Thls design model of' proposed $75,000,000 Boston Center Development has been'named the nation's outstanding architectural design for 1953 by Progressive Architecture Magazine. The SO-acre development is 'expected to be another "Rockefeller Center." It will contain the first U. S. hotel-motel plus office buildings and shopping center. he Fiji' East. 3. 'to revive charges that the . ___ Western nation-? maintain their alleged| j '3e,sirc to restore th "colonial aitetem" in the Far 'Eas. Of*6e ..thiep, ,the first to ho ; d the bea chance' of'suc- cess for th<; Russians. Eight Junior High Students on A List Eight students at Hope Junio: High School earned places on thi "A" honor roll for the first sem ester and seven for the second nine , weeks period, as announced by Mrs. Frank I-lason, principal. The students \\ho made all "A 1 in' their academic work and re ide-dre"ssing on July 11. Plant- v - '- 1 '. Bartholomew said Johnson, ing date was April 21. Some of the varieties have been ncluded in the Hope test for a five year period. Among them, Stoneville 2B, Deltapine 15, Coker 100 Wilt, Bpbshaw 1A, and Empire WR maintained acceptable levels oi yield. Growers interested in obtaining more detailed information on the Jerformance of cotton varieties in "he Coastal Plain area should con- act their county Extennion agent or Mr. Bittle, at the Fruit and Truck Branch Station. Bakery Operator Succumbs J! ROCK W Mrs, G. 4- whose husbf>nd operates Tax Bureau Has Very Few Friends WASHINTWT <VP) G— Getting "blood money" for taxes is no surprise tu the Internal Revenue Bureau, It knows it hasn't any fronds this time of year. . Some cHiv.ens have gone to extreme lengths to express their feelings about paying for the government, ' An unhappy f)es Moines taxpayer had to make a down payment on spjiie back taxes the other day and he did it by piTsentins a Uihfui o* 5.00Q good silver c!oJ!ars joshed in blood. who denied any knowledg'e of the burglary, was being held for Georgia officers. Mott and Green were being heli without charge for further investigation. Whitlpy said the murdered man, James Bush of Phoenix City, originally was picked to crack the safe but that Johnson and his companions beat hin to it., The men convicted of murdering Bush are H. A. Crawford of Blakesly, Ga., and Harold Griggs of Coumbus. Memphis officers were told on Wednesday th.-it Johnson was reported en i-outs to the city. Doyle Reaves Injured in Auto Accident Doyle Reaves, about 33, businessman of Hope, was seriously injured about 11 p. m. Friday when his car overtui-ned about 2% miles west of Fulton on Highway 67, . He was taken to a Hope hospital by a Herndon-Cornelius ambulance. He was reported to have sustained a head injury and his condition is described as serious. Officers said Reaves apparently lost control of his car. Reaves is the operator of an army surplus store and is an insurance agent. are Gordon Reigns Over Price >orts ^Semester—7th Rrnde: John Rober Graves, Mary Sar.i'ora, David Watkins, Ann Cole, and Donna Reyenga 8th .grade—Larry Stark, Barbara Powell, and Mary Jean Sparks, 9 weeks—7th grade: John Robert Graves, Mary Sanforti, David Watkins, .Ann Cole, Donna Reyenga, and Elaine Thompson; 8th grade- Larry ' Starks, On the Merit Roll are the names of 37 students tor the semester and 35 for the 9 weeks period. These students had a minimum grade of "B" and at Jerri 90 honor points. They are the following: Semester—7tb grade; Joe Jones, Jimmy Lauterr-arh, Gladys Matties, Judy McDowell, Polly McCorkle, Judith Percell, Judy .Rateliff, Norma Hughes, Judy Ann Weaver, Reba Polly Records Set in Factory Employment ATLANTA Iff) '•— The V.-, S. lifpt of Labor's Bureau of Labor Statistics 'today said that factory -emp ployment in the South,'set records last yet<r in annual average • employment and total employment for a single month, i , Brunswick > A Bagdon,, regional director; for 'the BLS;' said the an «*....~...^- - Threat a Bluff By WARREN WASHINGTON diplomats were to View' Sbut'i Korefcfi „,, Synpman Rheo fc:ihre"ai' f§ ; against North Karea"$sh(f ' Just what he said it wain* ed in be. , • 1 They alsb wre Jknowr out slight We, liorA'Hi*. „_,, ment's offer. of- troops forlJ rftltiMM ^ * I ' '* u. 1 , , . 1 i ~" . ?& 5 cninat i A French . . said yesterday"' -ills' njLWh \vhlch still ha«i ' • offer officially^ -^ profierpd 'Sqwtft for fear Hit iriVolitemaiit eight-year-old 1 \var 'rrii|ht; bfl open Red'Chinese *~* p «^ t - w - Indochlfl'.; The Fjr'eneh. - comrru"ss},oii' eral for Indochina tod^y ih'at'his* <_..„..„ ready to negotlajtiQh^A wih the " """ ice DL i ,"^r~-< ^ ~"~ \ r "7~—Wj- charged at a nows\ confereh military h>lp •ffromVc longing the \cdrifjiet, 11 • , Dejean 'said! F^'apco prevent' '^ndtherf #& voiced - confidence minh rebels Avo'ilcl'be .fe&e! the Laotian, capital- ol! Li " bang. Enemy > element^ are .within 12'/i,mjle$/o£; The Indochinai«,prqbleJ some political tap 1 ' France, ' where 1 , Pierre cll last night',in a&ep* hat 'Foreign 1 "Min£st 1,979.200 .in? the '' eigh', ..„.-„„ ~,~ Septortber- sa'tv the - total' factory employment hit two million., ' <" Since September however, Etag- don reported, employment has dropped steadily. In December it stood at 1,954,00, just eight-tenths, of one per cent lowei than ' the' preceding month: The drop was "ust half of the national decline of 1.8 per cent, The largest drop was reported n Georgia where 3,400 were re- noved from factory payrolls, be- ween Novemb"r and December, Florida, where citrus processing activities reqvlre'd more" workers; howed no decline. The textile and lumber • indus- len showed the biggest ' losses ver the year, he textil industry howed a loss of 28,700 workers pared, to »isend?di forces to'hkjft th_ „._„,, they would^bp volunteers,^ ton wore, incline^, other Squth 'XvrsmjptoWi*. n. S RnB ' i.Tnr^rio ^^WSWj U. s,.Gon.' -: Allen Billie Sue In other times, the nation's {system. tax collectors h,avv received similar symbols of disgruntlement — fuefy as a part of the proverbial "pound pit fjesh," a piece ot skip (jlued to a car. a large rturohfr, e$ shirts off '1&>W* J-iWf SPA Can't Supply Power Needed TULSA Okla. ^- (/P> Because its ast block of unsold power has been alloted, tho Southwestern Power Administration disclosed yesterday, it has advised SPA customers it ran't supply them any additional current, SPA Administrator Douglas B. iVnght said the interior department has agrefd to let Southwest generating and transmission cooperatives hava , the last 100,000 kilowatts of up.iised and uncommitted power produced at government; dams. Th's does not include, he said, 75,009 kilowj/tte wnjch will be produced ?1 vhe Blakfly Mountain dam in east .central Arkansas, a pro'ect not yet tied into the SPA WASHINGTON un — Secretary of Agriculture Benson today announced the reeignation of Howard H. Gordon ad administrator of the department's commodity stablliza- tior service big crop control and price support agency — and the appointment of James A. McConnell New York state, farm leader, as his successor. Gordon also resigned as president of the Commodity Credit Corp,, the department's 6 billion dollar banking agency for financr Jng price .support operations. Department officials said McConnell would not be named president of the CCC. They 'said no successor for j,hjs post had been picked yet. Gordon, a native of North Carolina, will return to his old past as assistant manager of the southern States Farm Cooperative at Richmond, Va. He was brought into the department last year along with Benson's original top appoint- The announcement made Gordon the ninth to step cut, or give notice of plans to do so, among the top-ranging official:; Benson brought into tho department when he over a year ago ' ' But because the cooperatives have asked for 180,000 kilowatts, it may be arrangements will be made to let them have the Blake- Jey Mountain power, too, Wright Reports' 'said Gordon's action reflects differences of viewpoint on future farm programs, and Insistence of some. Republican leaders that influence of holdover employee from tV Truman adminis tration be lessoned. Gordon had leaned heavily on some holdover officiate & the CCC. And he has t^ken a, more mod- Brown, Mary Daniels, Bill Freeman Judy Griffin, firor.da Hamm, Barbara Meyers, Janet Cox, and'Liinda Harrell. 8th grade: Judy Arnold, Marilyn Reece>, VVebb Lacster III, Larry Martin, David Pearson, Violetta Matthews, Sholia Foster, Lynda Rov/e, Donnie Stanley, Jimmy Byeri, Max Miller, Claudia McCorkle, Charles frvin Diane Helms Dixie Green, and Charlene Fuller. 9weeks—7th ' p.rade: Joe Jones, Jimmy Lauferbacl:, Gladys Matties, Judy McDowell, Polly McCorkle, Judith Percoll Judy Rateliff Norma Hughes , Judy Ann Weaver, Reba Russell. Anna Whitman, Jimmy Tale, 'Polly Am Allen, Billie Sue Brown, Mary Dinios, Bill Fr?eman, Judy Gn/fm Brenda Hamm, Linda Purt'e, Mike MeMurrough, Twanna O'Steen Barbara Hughes, and Pansy Adams, 8th grade: Judy Arnold, Marilyn Reese, Webb Laseter III, Larry Martin, David. Pearson, Violetta Matthews, She'Ja Foster, Lyndia Rowf, Quelta Smith, Mary Jean Sparks, Tonmy Polk, and Barbara Powell. employment in that line tq the lowest poht reached since July. 1052. In the lumber Industry, employment wns off by 17,7 00, Some of thene workers were absorbed In Industries showing gains in employment. These Industries were: Paper, transportation equipment food produpts, apparel, publishing and printing and electrical machinery. 'French Line' Panned t>v Memphis Board MEMPHIS UP) - Lloyd T. Bin. ford. 88-vear-old head of the city Censor > Board said today he had barred Memphis- movie exhibitors from seeing a private showing of the film. "Frerch Line," and had called in police to enforce his or der. come "out of v re'tlre$ie?jtll both RQK and IndocMnel Van F}eet~ cdmn$jrfdedl Army In Korea^durlnri'ftnel) of the BOK'sfif,divjl|p"nfp japSiiir '^^ * "*' 1 [ i 1 ) I j "** ^** " k Financial erat,e viewpoint on proposed in farm legislation than have Benson, end Couple Unable to See BiitWedonTV NI5W YORK (K\ — An Arkansas man and his bride couldn't see their wedding ceremony her? yesterday, but television carried it to the eyr.-s of me nation, Oscar Clark, 37, of Bjson, Ark., and Mits Thelma Beatrice Lafon, 44. ot Jackson Teun. were married on the ,NBC television show, "Bride end Grpom," The Wind couple received 9 paid honeymoon,, silverwarp, household appliances and Jir*. en.i as gifts -fvoro the program, They met lasf gummer n\ religWlitaiiori c?j)t?r for br adults in W{U« Rpek, Ark, Mrs. Clark has been blind, sjnpe hfr WgJj ,se|iQp} days, '" l " JO Pftri to The film, featuring a sexy dance by Jape Russell, was previewed by the Censor Bo^rd and a group of "invited" out of-town exhibitors Feb. 2. The bpard then banned the movie, vfhic has had censor* ship troubles ejswherej Blnford said he -refused ^o mit Memphis theater owners" view the mpvle because he sure Jn advance bjs board ban public showings. He s^id, he had been to mr.ny special' screppr ings and "found 400 to 500 people there " The Memphis censor said v two pplicemen v/er<s (in hand 'at t^lu theater to bsck UP hj^' (?nly Iho "peop ! e whp were got in," There was, rjo atjernpt defy his ban he f«(4sid. ^ ^ However, Fpliee Chief said thut If Bip|or4 dW asjt the two offlters tp chesk up on sons entering the theater, VI no^ heard shout Jj. ! * ,H^ understood they had gojoe ?bow mag witft ' By JIM OKYO, (^ faUen in on financial, s from politipias ave pichig the »lflster h & lr ' : ', hvee top*- poHtJuel ," cludmg the 14tofQ »a: Minister «Shi^eru Yo scurrying out |ro'rn pf „ the

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